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there is a problem, the report is made to the fbi. the fbi looks at it and if they want to collect content, they must get a probable cause warrant from the foreign intelligence surveillance court.
are receiving information. the big ones are the irs, fbi, ice, and the d a. host: are all these agencies passing on information? guest: it works both ways one of
on a regular basis annually from the database, the number of for furl's made to the fbi each year , based on those queries, and how many times the fbi obtains
defend us from foreign enemies. domestically, we rely upon the fbi and the department justice. notwithstanding, for the past few years, the nsa has gone wild and conducted domestic surveillance on literally every single american, all 320 million people who have a telephone. that is wrong and unconstitutional. our founding fathers were quite clear on this point. the nsa has made a mockery of that. host: the first call from our guest to as a law degree from
, based on those queries, and how many times the fbi obtains probable cause warrants to collect the content of a call which we now know is very few times, relatively. the number of times that a company, this is at their request from the high-tech companies, that any company is required to provide data pursuant to fisa's business records provision. the companies that provide information or seeking to be able to speak more publicly about this.
. that takes us to how the story starts with whitey being cultivated an fbi informant. it's an fbi agent that grew up in the projects who recruit him to be an fbi informant. >> that agent john connelly. the thing that was interested, and there are so many interesting aspect about the bulger story even the stuff where he's part of the cia research project with when he's in police and, you know, who knows what the lasting effect of giving him lsd was. you'll hear it during his trial. but the really striking thing is this intertwined corruption of the mob and the fbi. if and so they thought -- first of all, did they think they were making an informant out of him? was it simply, you know, a bad idea corrupted at the core? >> one of the things we talked about this while we were planning the book out. could it have happened in any other city. my belief is no. there's no other city whether talk about new york, chicago, philadelphia, cleveland, l.a., atlanta, there's no city where you have these two strands of organized crime. one is irish, one is eye tal yab. in all those other cities the mafia
, and most recently the director of the fbi. as he departs justice for the last time, hopefully, he will have held every position save attorney general. one has to wonder whether this time he is really living -- leaving for good. in this same hall, and generate 1993, we thought we were rid of him for good. there is no sense in warning today about what might happen tomorrow. george tenet as the director of central intelligence from 19 97, to 2004 per the second longest serving director in agency history. that role, he had the opportunity to work with bob in the three years immediately following 9/11. [applause] >> good morning. it is a great honor for me to be here today to speak about a great public servant, and my friend, bob mueller. one of the important things to know about him is that he is and always will be a united states marine. service to this country has been his life. on seven occasions, he has sworn to protect and defend the constitution of the united states against all enemies foreign and domestic. what that has meant for him always is a devotion to duty. to the men and women he
like that? >> no. >> tonight, join the hunt as the fbi searches for one of its ten most wanted fugitives. >> when his face was put on tv, a friend called him and he hits the road. he's a ghost. >> then, keep your eyes open, because this guy could be hiding anywhere. >> i don't think i've ever seen anybody like this. >> chris hanson on the trail of the fugitive. >> it reads like a litany of the nation's most notorious criminals. the fbi's ten most wanted list, has chronicled america's infamous from james earl ray to tud bundy and the centennial bomber. accused murderers, drug traffickers and child parnographers. >> most of these folks have commit more than one very serious crime, rapes and murders, these are very dangerous people. >> ron hoska, who runs the ten most wanted program, is responsible for finding these people. >> 500 criminals have made the list in his 63-year history and 470 cases have been cleared. >> not all those are by arrest. some are in custody, some turned up dead, but 94% clearance rate is a tremendously successful program. but it's the other 6% that keep hi
as an fbi informant. he grew up to the bulger family who recruits whitey to be the fbi informant. >> the age of john conley. what was interesting, and, you know, there's so many interesting aspects about the story whether it's, you know, even the stuff where he's part of the cia project, while in prison, you know, who knows what the lasting effects of giving him lsd was. >> you'll hear that in the trial, believe me. >> yeah, but, you know, the really striking thing is this intertwined corruption of the mob and fbi if you can separate them in this case. they fought. did they think they made an informant from him or just a bad idea corrupt at the core? >> what's chilling, and i talked about this while mapping the book, could it have happened in any other city? my belief is no. there's no other city whether it's talking about new york, chicago, philadelphia, cleveland, l.a., atlanta, no city where you have the two strands of organized crime, one irish, one italian, and in all the other cities, the mafia is by far bigger, more powerful, and lucrative. in boston, it was not that way. what we trie
as an informant for the fbi going back to the early 1960's. mr. scarpa committed many of his crimes, including many murders, while working as an informant. this is an hour 45 minutes. [applause] >> okay. i feel like i know you people already. how is that? their i am. okay. now, first of all, i have to -- i just have to get a shot up to this museum. i have been to museums. we all went over kids in washington to the smithsonian because we want to look for john doe lungers' -- that's why we went to the smithsonian. this museum is absolutely extraordinary. it's astonishing that not only the depth and breadth of the research that went into this, but the multimedia displays, those of you are physically here understand what i'm talking about, but the museum itself is in this beautiful former post office, this historic building in downtown las vegas. the displays are extraordinary. it's not -- on the seventh or eighth level of meaning when comes to of material. i haven't done a miniseries eroded. it did not get made. this iconic book, the amazing -- the prosecutor and an associated press reporter. gas
these trolls exactly what they are looking for. which is exactly what the fbi is doing right now and that story is next. re to the next level with new roc® multi correxion® 5 in 1 proven to hydrate dryness, illuminate dullness lift sagging diminish the look of dark spots and smooth the appearance of wrinkles high performance skincare™ only from roc® i'll just press this, and you'll save on both. ding! ladies and gentlemen, boys and girls, llllet's get ready to bundlllllle... [ holding final syllable ] oh, yeah, sorry! let's get ready to bundle and save. now, that's progressive. oh, i think i broke my spleen! home insurance provided and serviced by third party insurers. >>> in florida today the father of ibragim todashev arrived from russia to try to start figuring out why his son is dead. in may his son was being interviewed by fbi agents apparently in the presence of other law enforcement officers as well. they were reportedly interviewing him about his past friendship with one of the two boston bombing suspects and possibly about an unsolved triple murder in massachusetts in 2011. during
new york times" website to accompany the story. 2,000 pages of fbi records showing that in the last 20 years, the fbi's internal investigations of itself have found that no fbi agent has ever made a mistake when they shot someone. in every single episode of an fbi agent shooting someone, either wounding them or killing them, the fbi internal review process over the last couple of decades has found that every single one of them was justified. 150 shootings reviewed. all 150 shootings found to be justified. "the new york times" had to sue to get access to those internal fbi records. the records show that in most of these cases where an fbi agent shot and killed somebody, the only inquiry into what happened, into what led to that person being shot and killed by an fbi agent, the only entity to investigate what happened, was the fbi, itself. and surprise, the fbi has found for the last two decades that every single time one of its agents shot and killed somebody, it was a justified shooting. they never make a mistake. it's amazing. right? it's incredible. incredible in the sense of not bei
for daily use and a 30-tablet free trial. >>> say you are walking down the street and an fbi agent shoots you. even say you're not just walking down the street but maybe you're committing a crime and an fbi agent shoots you. either way, the bottom line is you have been shot by someone who works for the fbi. if the fbi shoots you, for whatever reason, the entity that looks into the fact that the fbi has just shot you is the fbi. the fbi, itself, examines the circumstances surrounding them shooting you. and if past is prologue, what happens when they look into those circumstances is that they determine that they were justified in shooting you. that is what has happened over and over and over again without exception for the last 20 years. that's what charlie savage from the "the new york times" turned up in his recent blockbuster front page reporting for "the new york times" reviewing the last 150 fbi shootings going all the way back to 1993. the fbi looked at all of those shootings and determined them all to be justified. 70 people fatally shot. 80 more people wounded. every single one of t
an appropriate one is we are made up of analyst from cia, fbi it is not attached to anyone operation. that we could work with entire community and say, yes, mr. smith is in fact plotting. he is in imminent threat. -- sponsors legal authority as long service legal authority thomas -- authority, this is where we'll prioritize him to be detained or targeted or the like. that is important role. in the policy role, we work hard to develop options. there a lot of people who say the u.s. government needs to be capturing the people and are killing them instead. in my experience, the idea that nobody wanted to catch anybody that we could is crazy. if you need to capture somebody, you captured them. we worked with the enter agency, the fbi, dhs to develop the options of what you could do with someone if there were captured and if they were arrested and things like that. that was a valuable role to make sure there was an interagency flavor and led to the decisions at the white house. >> we are pushing 10 years in existence next year. we are voting on the work -- building of the work that mike did them b
for the, uh, background here. much appreciated. the fbi looks forward to your full report. well, hold on. is the doctor working for us, or is he working for you? i work for the county. this morgue is neutral territory -- like switzerland, withouthe money. well, the l.a.p.d. found austin blair. we deserve to know why we were looking for him. all right, but we need to keep this inside the fbi. how do you intend to do that? pope: so, due to a recent crossover with a federal investigation, the bad news is we have to sign these forms and be deputized into the fbi. and, uh, once we're formally included, they have to tell us what happened to this austin blair and why it's apparently our problem. what's this? flynn: we're joining the fbi. but it's only temporary, like love. sanchez: do we get badges? they have really cool badges. lauren, this is, uh -- this is some really top-secret stuff. very hush-hush. um, uh, buzz, would you mind, uh, escorting lauren into the electronics room while we have our briefing? buzz: not at all. thanks. oh! oh, and, buzz... [clears throat] why don't you, um -- why
him because he was a well-known heroin dealer. not a nice guy. they thought he was an fbi informant, so they called the fbi. this is just two years ago. they calledded the fbi saying he's your guy, we'll move on him. >> oh, no, not our guy, absolutely not. >> as soon as they have the wire up, they get wires on him, a court order, go on to the gangster's cell phone. the first, very first conversation they record is him talking to his fbi hand leer. >> i think the state police are coming after he. >> he was right. >> when they took him down, the same fbi supervisor said, oh, he's not our guy, called a state cop commander and said, hey, that was a great pinch you guys make. want to roll them together. the state cop says, roll him? we're putting him in prison. he said, what are you guys, crazy? he's a killer. he killed at least six people. the fbi agents' response to him was, we know of only one. [laughter] dealing with the guy that killed one person is acceptable. you asked me, has it changed? i don't believe it's changed. that's why i think -- i think the fbi needs an enema. the entir
sentence would you do work for the fbi you have to be right or the irs will audit. [laughter] just kidding. [laughter] people say are you ever for a? -- afraid? i am afraid to we audited by the irs. but the first book was called 1,000 years of revenge and a fat book, the promise with the essence and documented with the relatively small al qaeda less than. [applause] people with the blind schaede -- the blind in shake them the bomb maker went on to design the 9/11 plot that was executed by his uncle because the organized crime story and terrorism is intertwined and you will see why today. my second book cover-up was of the 1011 commission in just with the book was due to go to my editor and harpercollins i got this treasure trove of evidence for a researcher club dozens of fbi the most of eight member crew was down by a terrorist and then my third book it really is a trilogy focuses on the character of the cover who is the al qaeda master spy. from the group that murdered anwar sadat but never went to jail because he was then army officer who was out for brian get the time and later become
who may have been his most faithful partner and protector? the fbi. >>> finally, anthony weiner is well-known for exposing things that should be kept private. so has he just exposed a secret about hillary? this is "hardball," the place for politics. you make a great team. it's been that way since the day you met. but your erectile dysfunction - it could be a question of blood flow. cialis tadalafil for daily use helps you be ready anytime the moment's right. you can be more confident in your ability to be ready. and the same cialis is the only daily ed tablet approved to treat ed and symptoms of bph like needing to go frequently or urgently. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions and medications, and ask if your heart is healthy enough for sexual activity. do not take cialis if you take nitrates for chest pain, as this may cause an unsafe drop in blood pressure. do not drink alcohol in excess with cialis. side effects may include headache, upset stomach, delayed backache or muscle ache. to avoid long-term injury, seek immediate medical help for an erection lasting mo
is exactly what the fbi is doing right now and that story is next. "i'm part of an american success story," "that starts with one of the world's most advanced distribution systems," "and one of the most efficient trucking networks," "with safe, experienced drivers." "we work directly with manufacturers," "eliminating costly markups," "and buy directly from local farmers in every region of the country." "when you see our low prices, remember the wheels turning behind the scenes, delivering for millions of americans, everyday. "dedication: that's the real walmart" time to have new experiences with a familiar keyboard. to update our status without opening an app. to have all our messages in one place. to browse... and share... faster than ever. ♪ it's time to do everything better than before. the new blackberry q10. it's time. but you had to leave rightce to now, would you go? world, man: 'oh i can't go tonight' woman: 'i can't.' hero : that's what expedia asked me. host: book the flight but you have to go right now. hero: (laughs) and i just go? this is for real right? this is for real? i
. we have this, we have the fbi director who couldn't tell us who is heading the investigation. how many agents assigned to the investigation. have they talked to victims' groups. on and on it goes. frankly, i always point out, remember how is started. a planted question when lois lerner was giving a speech blaming two rogue agents in cincinnati. we know that's false. it now comes to washing tond and more importantly, we know it goes to the irs chief counsel's office a political appointee. this is what we're doing. it's like, let's get to the truth. give us the information -- >> but it's even more than that. i really want the viewers to see these. these are literally black pages. that's what they're giving new terms of in answer to your request. >> the president said on may 15th. this is serious, we want to -- now he's calling it phony. in the interim, the irs is giving you a bunch of black pages. >> we forget what's going on here. remember, these were american citizens exercising their first amendment right asking for a resolution to can't we be a tax exempt organization. these are
amos. >> brown: law enforcement bids farewell to f.b.i. director robert mueller. ray suarez explores the transformation of the bureau after the 9-11 attacks. >> woodruff: and we hear from two u.s. senators leading the push to keep the military's sexual assault cases in the chain of command. gwen ifill talks to new hampshire republican kelly ayotte and missouri democrat claire mccaskill. >> the other side has wanted to make this argument about victims vs. uniforms. that's a false premise. this argument is about how we can protect victims the best. >> woodruff: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: ♪ ♪ moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from
is that he corrupted the f.b.i. the f.b.i. was helping him identify people to murt in the 19 -- murder in the 1980's and even in the 1970's. he was recruited by the f.b.i. in 1975 because the f.b.i. had a national policy set of taking out the mafia. and all over the country the f.b.i. recruited criminals that would know something about the mafia. one problem with the national policy is that it does not take into account regional differences. and unlike any other place in america, in boston the irish gangsters rivaled the mafia when it came to influence and particularly when it came to lethal ability. the irish guys killed many more people than the italians in this town, and whitey bulger was a good example. he was a killer, but he was hired by the f.b.i. to provide information about the mafia, but what compromised the f.b.i. is he started using the f.b.i. more than they were using him. what is detailed in the book is how much the f.b.i. actually went out of its way not just to look the other way when whitey bulger murdered people but to actually thwart attempts by decent law enforceme
. >> and this photo? >> that's the fbi office. that's may 7th. >> now this triplicate progression of gina dejesus. do you recognize the date and place of this photo. >> may 6th, metro hospital. >> this photo. >> may 7th, cleveland police office. >> thank you be special agent. >> judge, may i ask real quickly. >> certainly. >> do you mind? >> yes. >> you have until 11:30. >> thank you. >> agent burke, you were directed by mr. thomas through a letter that was found which was allegedly written by mr. castro on april 4th of 2004. do you recall that? >> i do. >> you're familiar with that document. you've read it, i'm sure several times, is that correct? >> i have read it several times, yes. >> and you would agree with me then based on your familiarity with the document that despite the circumstances, he did explain in that letter to whoever was eventually going to read it as to how these abductions occurred and he expressed remorse for his conduct, is that correct? >> i believe in the letter wrote something to the effect that he was sorry for his conduct. >> and i think that part of this too was he was un
. >> could have been the murder weapon, as far as i knew. >> yet, fbi supervisors decided to let wayne williams go that night. >> we first of all didn't have a body. so -- secondly, there was no one who saw wayne williams outside of his car. there was no one that saw him throw anything overboard. >> two days later, only a mile downstream from that bridge, another body. after two years, one suspect now, wayne williams. >>> when we come back, the lie detector test. >> it surprised him that he didn't beat that polygraph test. he was convinced he could beat a polygraph test. i said some reaction like, i'll be darned. you're the guy we've been looking for for two years. >>> the second day after wayne williams was seen on the chattahoochee river bridge, the body of nathaniel cater washed up downstream. he was a down on his luck drunk, 28 years old, but small, weighing under 150 pounds. again, the medical examiner said cater could have been killed, quote, with a choke hold, trapping the neck in the crook of the arm. his would be the last body found in the atlanta murders. the 27th male victim
a harrowing week that ended with fbi agents shooting her accused kidnapper in the idaho backwoods. >> as for my daughter, the healing process will be slow. she has been through a tremendous, horrific ordeal. >> reporter: the 16-year-old found out the father is her only other member of her immediate family still alive. the sheriff says the teen had no idea the man accused of kid 23457ing her a week ago, 40-year-old james dimaggio killed her mother and brother. >> she was a victim in this case. she was not a willing participant. she was under extreme duress. >> reporter: tonight authorities reveal dimaggio shot at them before an fbi agent killed him and rescued hannah. they say he went to great lengths to cover his tracks. police say hannah mayo her life to these four horse back riders who appeared on "gma" this morning. >> they were back country people in california. think didn't fit out in those idaho mountains. >> reporter: when they saw the amber alert, they called police. >> without you, who knows how long this would have gone on. >> reporter: a chance encounter that finally br
? no, of course not. how could i? brenda, if the fbi lies in an interview, our case can get thrown out of federal court. i'm not going to federal court. yeah, but technically, you are in the fbi! you're willing to just sit there and let this guy eat bagels and lie up a storm? well, what would you do differently? when suspects lie to us, we have to lie back. for heaven's sakes, fritzi, if we all stop lying to each other, how will we ever get to the truth? [ recorder beeps, tape rewinds ] if you think you can remember some of the stuff peter benjamin said in this interview. i'm pretty sure i can. well, then say austin didn't die of an overdose. what would you do then? oh, for heaven's sakes. you want to know what i'd do? ohh! here. i quit the stupid fbi. and from now on, the l.a.p.d. regards the death of austin blair as a murder! well, that's what we wanted anyway. well, then you better just hush up, then, and be grateful! ♪ music one more time! ♪ music kids will spend 22 minutes watching us, the super duper party troopers, sing about ants in their pants. brushing for two minutes now
. he's our law enforcement analyst and former assistant director of the fbi. tom, 22 embassies and consulates will be closed as of tomorrow. the u.s. government is announcing that. why not close them immediately? >> well, i think the reason was because the threats that they intercepted were pretty date specific as to the end of ramadan, which is tomorrow, sunday. so i think that's why they didn't close them sooner, and actually in those countries the embassies would have already been closed on friday and saturday, the muslim holy days. so their weekends are basically friday and saturday. sunday is essentially the equivalent of monday in the west. it's the first day of the workweek. so closing them on sunday means closing them for the first day of the workweek, which coincides with the end of ramadan. >> and will they be closed for a protracted period of time? >> that we don't know. i think once you call on a threat, how do you call it off? so i don't know how long they'll keep them open or closed, i mean. or if they will add more embassies or reduce and just have a few closed.
may have been his most faithful partner and protector? the fbi. >>> finally, anthony weiner is well-known for exposing things that should be kept private. so has he just exposed a secret about hillary? this is "hardball," the place for politics. s of reasons. i go to angie's list to gauge whether or not the projects will be done in a timely fashion and within budget. angie's list members can tell you which provider is the best in town. you'll find reviews on everything from home repair to healthcare. now that we're expecting, i like the fact i can go onto angie's list and look for pediatricians. the service providers that i've found on angie's list actually have blown me away. find out why more than two million members count on angie's list. angie's list -- reviews you can trust. >>> voters in new jersey are going to the polls today to pick nominees for the senate. on the democratic side, newark mayor cory booker has a sizable lead in recent polling. for the republicans, steve lonegan is the prohibitive favorite. polls close tonight at 8:00 eastern and assuming he wins today, booker
the intelligence. >>> and what happened after the march on washington? the fbi started looking very, very closely at dr. martin luther king jr. their conclusions are coming up next. ♪ [ female announcer ] when your swapportunity comes, take it. ♪ what? what? what? [ female announcer ] yoplait. it is so good. [ female announcer ] pop in a whole new kind of clean with tide pods. three chambers. three times the stain removal power. pop in. stand out. like carpools... polly wants to know if we can pick her up. yeah, we can make room. yeah. [ male announcer ] space. yes, we're loving this communal seating. it's great. [ male announcer ] the best thing to share? a data plan. at&t mobile share for business. one bucket of data for everyone on the plan, unlimited talk and text on smart phones. now, everyone's in the spirit of sharing. hey, can i borrow your boat this weekend? no. [ male announcer ] share more. save more. at&t mobile share for business. ♪ >>> an unprecedented retreat in the war on drugs. the justice department announced today that it will not stop colorado or washington sta
history. including to the prosecution, whitey was a fbi informant during the time these crimes were committed. the victims' families came out, many of them relieved by the verdict. whitey bulger turns 84 next month. it's likely he'll spend the rest of his life in prison. the sentencing is set for november 13th. many families are upset and still angry at the government because many of these crimes were committed when bulger was allegedly working as an fbi informant, michelle. >> thank you so much, crikriste. it took 16 years to find bulger. why was this so worth it? and we continue now with joe and other other guest was an intern on this case. >> many, many years ago when i knew nothing. >> that's how long this case has been around. how important was it for these prosecutors to actually finally get this guy. you saw them up close and personal doing this. >> for fred wyshack and brian kelly, this was their lives' work. no question about it, this guy was the number one boss, he had run the italian mob from rhode island out of massachusetts. he was the brother of the state senate presid
in this court, that the fbi's files about bulger were locked in fire proof saves, to keep them from corrupt agents who it was feared would leak the information back to the mob. it was common practices in those days to help feed him tips to help evade arrest, and to help him identify who in the fbi was working against him. just today, a former fbi agent testified that he warned his bosses at the fbi in 1982 that he was worried one of bulger's associates was in danger of being killed because they found out the guy had been informing to the fbi. the former agent said that despite his pleas to the agents, the man was killed. the long details show exhibit a, that no one is always squeaky clean, that no one is infallible, and everybody should be questioned. after the boston bombings, an fbi agent went to florida to interview a friend of one of the suspected bombers. now maybe they wanted to talk to ibrahim todashev about the boston bombings, or maybe they wanted to talk to him about the homicide that was linked to them after the marathon. we don't really know what was discussed because the fbi ha
protector? the fbi and finally anthony wien ser known for exposing things that should be kept private. has he just exposes a secret about hillary. this is "hardball," the place for politics. my asthma's under control. i don't miss out... you sat out most of our game yesterday! asthma doesn't affect my job... you were out sick last week. my asthma doesn't bother my family... you coughed all through our date night! i hardly use my rescue inhaler at all. what did you say? how about - every day? coping with asthma isn't controlling it. test your level of control at, then talk to your doctor. there may be more you could do for your asthma. >>> voters in new jersey are going to the polls today to pick nominees for the senate. on the democratic side, newark mayor cory booker has a sizable lead in recent polling. for the republicans, steve lon i gan is the prohibitive favorite. polls close tonight at 8:00 eastern and assuming he wins today, booker will be the heavy favorite in the october 16th general election. we'll be right back. help the gulf recover and learn from what happened so w
of professional responsibility modeled on the office is in the fbi. quite frankly build a table of offenses and penalties based on many systems that in the government and other agencies, not just within dhs but other outside departments. it goes once again back to the surface of the offense. what you have is a range of options. what is the offense. imago from this level to the most extreme level. if it is a series of fans, it's taken out of the hands of the local airport, and it's given to our office of investigation which is been adjudicated by our office of professional responsibility at if it is an offense such as you out of uniform when to work, you are late for work, you may have mouthed off to a supervisor, then it's held at the fsb level. now, i think what's important to remember is before we had this table, before red obr, the tso had no appeal rights in any case that was out there. not have the right to appeal. they can go to that obr appeals board and say i believe based on my time in service by my clean record, by the evidence i provided you, that i shouldn't be held accountable
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,769 (some duplicates have been removed)